In my earlier article, Applied DNA Sciences Collaborates with Government to Create DNA-Based Real ID, I mentioned the use of DNA for potentially nefarious purposes (from cataloging the DNA of everyone on earth, to collecting data that can be used to engineer racially-specific and even individually-specific bioweapons) and how it is being collected from large segments of the population through voluntary, yet deceptive means, such as DNA projects for genealogists, or’s collection of DNA for matching prospective spouses, etc.

I’d like to turn your attention, now, to yet another example of this sort of seemingly benign DNA gathering, disguised as a scientific anthropological project to track mankind’s origins and ancient migration patterns. This is the stated goal of the National Geographic Society’s Genographic Project.

On the surface, it seems innocuous enough, especially to people like myself, who have been involved directly in the use of DNA testing for genealogical research (as I mentioned in my previous article). Millions of my fellow genealogists, who are mostly hobbyists, like myself, interested in their ancestry and interested in trying new tools to further their research, have signed up for and participated in thousands of DNA surname projects. The goal is to use DNA testing to establish relationships with other genealogists who may hold key data that could help us to advance our research. However, as I mentioned previously, they may not be aware of the potentially nefarious uses being made of their DNA samples.

The Genographic Project may not be as innocuous as it appears to be, especially when you consider that IBM is involved as its chief source of funding. It was IBM that created the computer punch cards used to assemble a database of the inmates of Nazi Germany’s death camps during WWII. This was, in fact, how IBM got started. Given IBM’s ties to the Nazis and to eugenics, it is not surprising that they are funding a project that has, as one of its goals, assembling a database of DNA of indigenous people from all over the world. This particular aspect of the Genographic Project may very well be part of an effort to engineer racially-specific bioweapons. Investigative author Edwin Black has written two books, one on the role of IBM in the Nazi’s death camps, titled IBM and the Holocaust, and the other is War Against the Weak, which doucments the rise of eugenics and mentions IBM’s role in that, as well.

Reading through the frequently asked questions page of the Genographic Project website, one can get a fairly good idea (if one reads between the lines and sees beyond the hype) as to what this project is really all about. For example, under question number eleven, “Has the Genographic Project Received any Outside Review and Approval?,” it is stated that the project has been reviewed and approved by the Social and Behavioral Sciences Institutional Review Board (IRB) at the University of Pennsylvania Office of Regulatory Affairs. This is one office of the IRB, which also has an office at the University of Chicago. Note that the Chicago office’s web address contains the words, “human subjects.” Indeed, as the Genographic Project FAQ page says, the IRB is directly involved in “research involving human participants.” That is what they do. However, as Dr. Tim O’Shea points out in his article, “The Doors of Perception,” the public relations industry commonly uses fake organizations to bolster the claims of advertisers and give them an air of scientific legitimacy. I believe the IRB is another case in point and is a front organization for the eugenics movement.

Note, also, that every one of the organizations cited by the Genographic Project as an approving reviewer of some sort are foreign based organizations within universities, some of which are just further branches of the IRB. Each of these is located in a country in which the indigenous population are DNA test subjects for the Genographic Project. In fact the IRB is entrenched in many universities around the world, including Georgetown University, which has been intimately linked with the Jesuits, the Freemasons and the Illuminati.

The Genographic Project’s cataloging of indigenous peoples’ DNA has, so far, encompassed East Asia, India, the Middle East, North America, North Eurasia, and Sub-Saharan Africa – the very focus of the depopulation agenda of the elite.

The DNA samples are being gathered voluntarily, via “informed consent,” according to the Genographic Project, however, one must ask exactly what the participants are being informed of. Like all these other seemingly innocuous DNA gathering organizations and companies, they hide their true agenda behind a mask of scholarly research and science.

One other comment in the FAQ page that makes the racially-specific bioweapon suspicion credible is, “The core scientific objectives of the Genographic Project will be advanced by engaging the participation of individuals and groups within key populations. From the standpoint of the Genographic Project, ‘key populations’ are stable populations that have lived within their respective geographic regions and maintained their present culture for many generations. This stability makes the genetic signatures carried by each member anthropologically informative and will help to provide reliable indicators of ancient migratory patterns.” It is more than convenient that this can be viewed as either the benign goal of an organization interested in only the scientific investigation of mankind’s roots, or it can equally be exactly what eugenicists would do in order to isolate racially-specific genetic traits and signatures that could be exploited to manufacture drugs, processed foods, chemicals and viruses that can be used to render these indigenous groups extinct. Given the aims of certain segments of the scientific community in the recent past, it is not at all unreasonable to suggest this is the true objective.